Your horse has gone through colic surgery, but what should the diet consist of while it recovers? This article explores what you should be feeding.
For horses with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) or recurrent airway obstruction (RAO), also known as ‘heaves’, feeding management is important.
Signs of salt deficiency include a rough hair coat and loss of appetite - even lowered milk production in broodmares, read this article to find out more.
In this article, readers can find out everything they need to know about antioxidants, different vitamins and how they can help your horse.
Everyone has heard stories of ponies that loved to scarf down human foods, but there are many foods, including house plants, that horses should not be fed.
Colostrum, the elixir of life for newborn foals, is a thick, yellowish fluid produced in the mare's mammary glands towards the end of the pregnancy.
Once you are certain there isn’t a pathological or physiological reason for your horse's picky eating, you can start to look for behavioural causes
Tying-up in horses was associated with selenium deficiency in the past, but selenium does not seem to be a major factor in cases of tying-up today.
For a horse to decrease body fat, lose weight and decrease its body condition score, it needs to be burning more calories than it is taking in.
The FEI has two classifications for prohibited substances; they are either banned, or they are a controlled medication. Keep reading to find out more.